Texas real-estate values surged during the Great Recession, but the real estate market is still struggling with the fallout of the Great Depression.
But it’s not just the recession that is having an impact.
It’s the Great Collapse.
It started with a dot-com bubble that burst.
The crash, which peaked in mid-2009, has left a hole in the economy.
That hole is so big that it is now pushing Texas realty values even lower than they were during the recession.
The dot-net bubble is one of the most infamous financial bubbles in history.
It collapsed in 2006, leaving an $18 trillion hole in U.S. financial markets.
But the Great Crash of 2008 had much more devastating consequences.
When the housing market crashed in 2008, Texas realtors were told that they were in trouble.
It was too late to recover.
And that is why, after the dot-tech bubble burst, Texas was hit by a severe recession.
The Great Recession is a textbook example of what happens when economic forces go awry.
The recession had devastating effects on Texas realts and local economies, particularly the Austin-Bergstrom area.
During the Great De-Burden, Texas lost more than 15 million jobs.
The unemployment rate jumped to over 15%.
When the Great Panic hit in 2008-2009 Texas lost nearly 25% of its jobs.
In 2009, Texas had the third highest rate of non-farm job growth in the country.
This is partly because the Texas economy grew faster than the rest of the country during the 2008-09 recession.
But a bigger factor was the collapse of the dotcom bubble.
The dot-n-tech boom was the most important event in the history of the U..
S., but Texas lost its place in the economic stratosphere.
Texas lost the economic edge that the Great Economy enjoyed in the 1980s and 1990s.
It lost the “Great Texas” and “Texas Dream.”
Texas was also hit hard by the Great Loss of Life.
In 2010, Texas experienced the worst mass-casualty event in U